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|Material Type:||Internet resource|
|Document Type:||Book, Internet Resource|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
|ISBN:||0521643724 9780521643726 0521643791 9780521643795|
|Description:||ix, 137 pages : 1 map ; 24 cm|
|Contents:||Part I. Introduction; Part II. Roman Law in Antiquity: 1. The law of the Twelve Tables; 2. Legal development by interpretation; 3. The praetor and the control of remedies; 4. The ius gentium and the advent of jurists; 5. The Empire and the law; 6. The jurists in the classical period; 7. The ordering of the law; 8. The culmination of classical jurisprudence; 9. The division of the empire; 10. Post-classical law and procedure; 11. The decline of legal science; 12. The end of the Western empire; 13. Justinian and the Corpus iuris; Part III. The Revival of Justinian's Law: 14. Roman law and Germanic law in the West; 15. Church and empire; 16. The rediscovery of the Digest; 17. The civil law glossolators; 18. Civil law and canon law; 19. The attraction of the Bologna studium; 20. The new learning outside Italy; 21. Applied civil law: legal procedure; 22. Applied civil law: legislative power; 23. Civil law and custom; 24. Civil law and local laws in the thirteenth century; 25. The studium of Orleans; Part IV. Roman Law and the Nation State: 26. The commentators; 27. The impact of humanism; 28. Humanism and the civil law; 29. The civil law becomes a science; 30. The ordering of the customary law; 31. The Bartolist reaction; 32. The reception of Roman law; 33. The reception in Germany; 34. Court practice as a source of law; 35. Civil law and natural law; 36. Civil law and international law; 37. Theory and practice in the Netherlands; Part V. Roman Law and Codification: 38. Roman law and national laws; 39. The mature natural law; 40. The codification movement; 41. Early codifications in Germany and Austria; 42. Pothier and the French Civil Code; 43. The German historical school; 44. Pandect-science and the German Civil Code; 45. Nineteenth-century legal science outside Germany; 46. Roman law in the twentieth century.|
|Other Titles:||Romisches Recht und Europa.|
'In Roman Law in European History, a master gives his readers both an introduction to the law of ancient Rome and an account of how that law lived on, well after the demise of the ancient society.